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'SOW FOK TIIB SUBURBAN. i rirr. or a noxr.v xaxed iron XUB BIO U ASDIC AP TO-DAY. 1 r. nwrers reur.Yrar.01st B Brash a Vrj,mt rav.rlle Sow or lb lisht tTelgbt H j.rdfd Danseraas Ta Doable Stent f Alt" " Card The rrtmBBi la b1L r All tiit 1 ncccry to roako the running of , Suburban Handicap a glgantlo success to- -,r,afalrsVr. Tho track Is perfect for fast Jjoj.nd incite evenly matched horses at tho nights are named to go to tho pott. There will istrlthdrsviaJs. however, as OeortfO E. Smith Jill not run all threo of hti nominations, nd It . (jtrenielj- doubtful whother Halms, will start, uholw been very oro and would scarcely bo khpe to show bis best form. Bea llru'h will undoubtedly be ono of tho marest tsrorltti that has ever Bono to tho Lit for this famous prize, tho son of Bramble pa Rosevllle having generally caught tho pub U lj bis bulldog characteristics in past years. food Judges, however, could be found yesterday V were ot tho opinion that M. F. Dwyer's Aiaplon had not received tho strong work pedlary to win an event at a mile and a quar- yt where tho pace will bo as hot as it will bo in At Suburban to-day. The first mile will surely ill ran In 1:41 or better, for tho light weights (Utot afford to wait and then try conclusions bs brush through the stretch with tho others. ftlihtonly tells when the pace Is red hot and tho gitisce drawn out. It is for this reason tbat juj shrewd followers of racing will Ignore s Brash and look among the more seasoned felfidifortbewlnuer. Lako Shore Is ono of the Cdt fueled of this outer circle. Havoo is an "Hie, -"bile Dutch Skater has a great many rinds. It must be admitted that at 101, 102, sl 103 pounds respectively they aro very ft. prom. Then, too, there is Daly's gelding TeOtr, with onr Pounds on his book. There Btniny horses in the Suburban that Volley will tad to-day as surely as the sun rises. Howard gun will be Pittsburg Phil's hope It it should lis to-night, but at the present time of writing feet Is scantproipects of a storm, and the colors a? lie joung plunger will in all probability torse by Belmar and Tho Winner. On Bel tit'i showing at Qravoscnd he will not bo dan- Jnui, as Ben Brush beat him easily. The TtJfhU aro shifted about somo to-day, it Is trie sad then, too, Sloan was severely criticised t til ride on the son ot Belvldcra upon tbat Kttlon. Tho Winner measured by his metro MllUn form Is a good horse not a rlrst-claas kit) any means but a thoroughly useful tour mr that would pay his way In any country. fct Walter, the old-timer, tho veteran of tho (3d, l a horse that might put up a grand raoo trdsy, as bis preparation for the event has Iks gradual, and ho bos been lsolatod it Morris l'ark, a condition which suits his senous temperament to a nicety. Tho old horso a, of course, not tho Sir Waltor ho once was. Ttofiuburbaa at 110 pounds would bo a grand icnlc for tho son of Midlothian w ero he In his Si-Urn form. But horses, llko men. grow old linear out, and, vthlle 81r Waller looks noli ed has something of his former spoed, he Is of aarto considerable of a bygone. No horse In tbUcountry has carried at an average us much sttsbt as sir Walter has In tho years he has tecs oo the turf. It is an oddity to sou loss llu ICO pounds opposite bis name Halma. If be were right, would be a very dan- Ittwt bono In tho Suburban, but he is a MtrLm tin crltmle woreo than that, ho la a stlrpls twice patched up and If he goes to tho 'oil It will mainly be because Mr. Fleischmann TUUtoseehis colors in tho race. Joseph E. isujram of Waterloo, Canada, has come on to M Ml Uttle horso Havoo try conclusions sill the Suburban candidates. Mr. Sea p bis owned many useful horses in his or. sad has a faculty ot touching up tho f jt with some of them, some of his coups with TictorleusandSaragossabeingcasilyrccalledby at lsjers of odds. Havoc Is a rapid-going little ass luwthst would probably be mora at homo at a H nU or a mlla and a furlong than at the Sub IB vtan distance, although tho veteran Cbarles lcjlt,whu Is now training tho Seagram string, unmake bis charges stay as well as any man in latriia. He trained and was part owner ot UyMonopolo when that good little horse won M lit Initial Brooklyn Ilandlcap. temper Ego .U represent Bromley & Co., and now that too Vtitern horses are becoming acclimated aoino H h performances may bo looked for from -utm. H mm all that could bo learned yesterday Ben HEttsh will bo the favorite, lie will be ridden HirHlllioSlmms. Howard Minn, It he start. 3h.ivoH. Martin In the saddle, and if Mann Hsdrawn Martin will bavo the leg upon Tbo HTjinor. Sloan will ride Uelmar: Lewis, Havoc; Pan. Dutch Sinter: Turul. Halma; Thorpe, lilt Shore; Hewitt or Bergen, Volley : Doggett, Hsx Walter, and Joo Scherrer will have the leg mi-rt m Semper Kgo. The race will bo called U nmnbere around 4 o'clock, and preparations H btr been made to accommodate a largo crowd. H TTUla the Suburban Is easily the feature ot lis card the other events on tho programme do Kt lick interest. Tho best of the two-year-olds, Jsrring Handball. Frohman, Great Bend, and Oearrt Eeene, will start for the first half of tho 110,000 Doublo Event nt five and a half fur H lecta Previous will attempt to concerto seven M joonds to colts like Hamburg, Varus, and Bowl H hi Broolc Hamburg has already met Previous viwt and beaten him on both occasions, and H Euabsrg looks like a sure winner to-day. Close HI tiuntn regard him as tho pick of the two HI rtw-old division seen in publio so far. H The veteran Clifford is found In tbo opening J tub at five furlongs, and be will hurry Gotham, JBirry Heed, and the othor sprinters. Somo jsunthree-year-oldsmcetln the second event Jit oat mile, and a big Held of maiden two-year Jdciwtll measuro strides In tho fifth. Tho day's Svoort will close with a hurdle race at ono mllo Toll half. Tbj programme In full follows: R llntKMa Paras ISOO; for allays; penalties and HJ tbvuM flrs t urlonfs i over Futurity coursei K'Qfonl Ui) Lambent 109 Jfcuim IBS HI Daddy 107 j Wrj Kt 120 Takansuer 105 J fenirgo 114 Set Faat 103 jbareur .....Ill Jjwly Mitchell 10" 110 SuonySlopo 109 Hj JtttrUlwle. UO'EUcenU 6 ' H'steosil IUrc Itirno $e00 for three-yearolds, non J ntm of (l.OOtf: weights 10 pounds below tho HJ kij; iHowsnces. ono mile: I! 113 PuilHU lit HMrXltctrll . ...Ill Caldron Ill on Ltd 1U wolharst Ill) XldiolM H Ill bikini 10V "Uti Ill Minnie Alpbon-s 104 nw BiM.-The Double Brent, of (lO.ODOt for twe SSJ jHi-cHi Flr,t txent To the winner SI.OOU, to the Jung ton- e;:o. lotto third horaet230j penal- allow ures.HTe and a half furlongs. JftiTtcnu igo Howling Brook. 1SI jntwsLee 1-V Laudemann 117 rut0 1? Ur. Oalsar 117 HIuitLr;. l'Ji Urlarbweet 114 rBi- ls.i - -tntt,i Baee. The Hnunrhan: a handicap for threo 01!"' ami qpwardi entrance. 330 aeb; ttarlrrs ' Jv-ysiooalauiinalt to the winner ., lo th "lb,'" Sl.COO.tothe third horse 500 penal sEt! allowaneesi ooe mtle and a quarter: I J?B"tth 138 Dutch Skater 10H !","'' .. .. lai Semper Kio lu l !" . lao Lako Shore 104 s acward Mann HR.llavoo 10'J S-Vi1" lln Volley 09 I nlS.r' ",w,nl "ann. and The Winner are Smith's I JA?Jt -Pure 300i for maiden two-year olds HJ iruloiits.uvfT FuturllT courae: HSfJlw1 ' m li?Town 122 Rf?, 1W JulluaCa-sar 1K 55"" 12. Hairpin UJ HkJL ' Slaiimo Ooine llu ff',10r 18S F.lUllalr 11U t,V" . mjfoIonlallJarue UP sssil1M,ln, " " Syrinx ......110 -i '""" ..1SJ Checkers 110 H ti.1!.R4e -P"" 300, hurdlB raoe for four-year-SSBgawabwanl, one mllo and a half over six bur- Bfc?," lOdiTbaekeray 115 L.5 , 1 HI Tuxedo 143 oli"l Wsll'orget......: !.! H Itr.ult. at I.alonla. HtM11?' J.,cv 3I - the third race atLatonla El, . " Lo"n ''H and Joi-key V.aabburawaa ' 51 1? k,B "' bt not serlo'iily hurt. In the ''llllr,V,Tk'5, l"son wai thrown at tho post, little eZjI. "n""l rl'lerlo's a mile and three-quarters. Jii,,..,Vi0'.,i"J '' nd LUtle Waltor nnuhed "Jff " " tho ruvr. Huiumirtea: ams.fT-'1 'urlongs lieildlnrtoii. 104 illg- ESj? i? !'i won Hhelustroiu. 100 (Null), n to 1. Ui , ' M"J "J ihurus;, 4 tu 1, third. Time, I kjLTVi1,'!!' Ht" furlonp -Ilamp.ln. 11 (Claj. sV, r ,Wj0 Too' Collins. 104 (Hums). 10 to I, 'W.ic""'" " Co1' "" OlM). 7 to 1, third. B 4 J?V.JIj?'- mlle.-UlMltcai, 108 (SlorrUon), H (U.7mn'?r"':u- IU5 (lUlff l. 7 to l, second! Lufrs, I r'ifLl''0 third. Time. 1:I. lm ".V -e mile viscount. Oil tnurns), 1 to V liu,., ,."D," ' ' Hauchamp;, II to I, second) 13" ' ' " tJlurray), is to I, third. Time, Hi f5? ','1Fr'r nd a half furlongs. Slelba. 103 4. W ; "'"i taqulsiw, 03 (Burns). 4 to 1. seo- Uri, a,- l00 MorrUon), 13 to 1, third. Time, ,'?ScL0n mlle.-aaston, 101 (Burns). 8 to 1, rltipa.t'i1.''.1."1 'cirri. to 1, eond tmp. C"IN""-"'U H Williams), 20 to I, third. Time, j 'n the localla Park Track. i!aui..'on" 21 -s"ttnn made his tlrst appear- I" fin i"'? "'"'si's Park todjy In the .lind. .itT;,?sl,Bdlca.i.aodwoii theereut handily. BBSS sfri Si- I' " "" Pst a to I favorite, and Wr .", in ,ro?t nlr all tho ay Onlshed thirl M. S' ui iran', ".SJ ,-h"- bu'-on was hold at 7 Bal -ui mi ULIU haU w uo be stretch, where ai "si K;ii.,',1'," "H. "' ". as far as the win aal ." RaK"1' w" " '"" Bummarlis: SlU A . qr a"d h'f furlongs. Tom Tolier, sssls)ti. VCV " ,0 woni boutiurawlvel, 101 ii.n i .hi . "'"li HcnTerr.100(A, liar- i sail i '"''I Time, Mi Vlr '. tn )M '"He -III. Iirolher, 104 (Car H t iu B, wvn, lr U., 107 (Mugausen), 7 to V. SBBBBBBBBBSabaAK.-.-- m'iMm S i lewasawi sasaaBBBBBBBBBBBSSBMBaaww i i m. seoeadt UvUe Tom, 10S (T.aUKosh), BO to I, ttlrd. Time, 1144V Third Ilaee Six and a half forlonrv Button, sa (Dorsty). 7 to 1. wont Tony ITonl. 00 (Donaldson), 60 to 1. second i Tours Truly, 1 00 (J. Webber), s to 1, third, ,ln lias. Fourth Itao One mile. Ttedikln. 108 (T. alclluh), to 0, worn Olenmoyne. 103 (a. Darrett), H to 1, see ondilrlsh Lady, Ou (Uorsey).o to 1. third. Time, li4S. Fifth Usee six and a bait furlonits David Ten nsy, 101 (Doner). 4 to 5, Wunt Laredo, SB (Rose), 8 to 1, second I I'lrate rrtnee, 104a (Scott), 20 to 1. third. Time, lt2s. rswr E)ay tar raverttM at Blshland rark. Diraorr. JnnoflThs crowd at lUjbland Park to day was larva, only one favorite showed In front at the nnlah. summaries: First Race Five and one-halt furlongs. Sweet Avon, 101 (Tlenaon), to 1, wont Wanga. 114 (Soo vtlls),12toi, socondt King Klkwood, 114 (P. Camp bell). 3 to 1. third. Tlmt. lilOU. Beeond Race Four and one-bait furlongs. Papa Harry. 118 (Irving), 4 to 6, won Bkltman, 100 (Hbeedy). into l.aeoond i Dunbar, 113 (W. Jones), 4 to 1. third. Tlme,0!ftos. Third Raoe Mx furlongs Daisy Marie. 01 (New comb), IS to 1, woni Leoncle, 100 (Qulteree), 0 to 1, secondt little Bramble, 104 (Jones), B to t. third. Time, 1H0. Fourth Race Five furlongs. Peter McCue, US (Bchniltt. B to B, wont Danaatar. US (Walker), 0 to 6. secondt Flora Bateson, 118 (Campbell), 10 to 1, third. Time, 1:09. Fifth Race One mile. Umbrella, 110 (Jones), 1 to t. woni Logan, 110 (Khlelds), B to 8, second Elkln, 100 (Campbell), IB to 1, third. Time. 1144. Sixth RaoeSIx furlongs Tlt-f or-Tat, 1 04 (C ashen), BO to 1, wont Irksome, 104 (Ross), 7 to 8, seoondi It. J,Ban-HO(CampbeU), 8to I, third. Time, Ilia's. Tne nalahea at 8U aVanla. Sr. Lotus, June II. The races at the Fair Q rounds ibis afternoon resulted ss follows! First Raoe One mile. Ouray, 103 (caslsy), n to 1, wont Virginia at.. VS (Franklin), 10 to 1, second Peter Ulll, 88 (Alley), IB to 1. third. Time, 1:40. Second Raoe Three-quarurs ot a mils Tavalry, SB (Slaughter). 10 to 1. wont Lexington Pirate, 101 (Johnson), 0 to 9, secondt Flortdas, lit (Oarner), B to B, third. Time, lilBia. Third Race Five-eighths of a mils, Sorrow, 105 (Slaughter), S to B, woni Dr. Coop. 1 10 (Turblvllie) 8 to l, Seconal Crookett, 103 (Jones), 0 to 1, third. Tims, 1:08. Fourth Race One mile and a sixteenth. Mlmrod, 10B (Slatthewi), 0 to t, wont Blng Dinger, 10B (liur nby), even, seoondi Remember Me, 89 (Woods), a to lrthlrd. Time. Ii47. Fifth Race Ono mUe-Bob Mtlllcan. lot (Dean), B to I, woni Mamie O. SB (Coombs), a to 1. seoondi A. B.C.. 101 (Rebo).b to 1, third. Time, 1148V BtSUth Raoe Sevcn-elgbths of a mils. Madeline, 101 (Jones). S to 1, woni Utopia, 99 (Oarner), 4 to 1, sec ond) Donation. 103 (Matthews), 100 to 1, third. Time, 1:80. Winners at Port Brie. Bcttalo, June St. Find Out surprised the talent at the Fort Erie Jockey Club to-day bj winning the nrst event handily. Bummarlesi First Race six mrlonrs Find Out, 111 (Ballard). 7tol.wont Cyclone lloig (Corder), 3 to l.aecondi Jim Flood. lOU(UarU). 0 too, third. Time, lit0,. beeond Race one mile. Floral Park, 118 (Ballard), R to B, wontFree Lance, 112 (Powers). B to B. secondt Debrldo. 102(Mclteyno!ds). 8 to 1, third. Time. l:43a. Third Race Four and a half furlongs, Mr Marr land. I0H (Nenmeyer). 2 to 0, wont Judge ward ell. 103 (Bowers), 8 to 1. second! Warrenton, 111 (Bal lard). 10 to l, third. Time, 0:37s. Fourth Race One mile and a sixteenth. Our Jotinny, 107 (Neuineyer), S to B, won: Lansdale, llu (Flint). 4 to 1. secondt Master Fred, 191 (Corder), 80 to 1. third. Time, 1:40. Fifth Race, Steeplechase One mile and three-quarters. Iluokeye, 144 (Merkley). SHi Vol, won: Colo nist, IBB (Stewart), 9 to 10, seoondi Ruby, IBB (Lnch), 0 to 1, third. Time, H:S3V UAOOZ2f BELLS IIIS TEAJtLISOB. Hatt Byrnea the Principal Barer He Paxa PIO.SOO for rur Bead. Tho tenth annual silo of tho Rancho del Paso thoroughbred yearlings, the property of James B. Ilaggln ot Sacramento, began yesterday after noon in tho salo paddocks oppostte the entrance to tho Sheepshead Bay racetrack. Horsemen hum nue in innrrn fnw,. nnit hhldlno' at times was keen. Matt Byrnes paid the top price of tho sale, $8,000. for a chestnut colt by Imp. Gold nnch Carina, a half-brother of tho woli-knowa performers, at. Carlo, St, Carolus. St. Julian, and lrlnco of Monaco, lie Courcey Forlics wanted the colt, but Iirrnw outbid him. Mr. Forbos was bidding for I'ierro Lorlllard, who Is racing In England in partnership with lord Wil liam Bcrcsford. Matt Byrnes also secured the chestnut lllly by Imp. Goldfinch Mlss-Me-Qulck for $5,000 after a siege lth Jimmy McLaugh lin. Of course. Byrnes represented ills em ployer, the Montana millionaire. Marcus Daly. Thirty head wore sold for 'J8.TOO. an average ot $030.67. A draft of horses from tho stnblcs of John J. MiCaffcrty and Lewis Elrooro wcru sold beforo the yearlings. The best prices were: rnoruirrr of j. n. itaaois. Black filly, b Imp. Watercress Arllonei JameaTuej- (1.000 Cbetnut CHr, by Imp. Ooldnnch Cacbuca; R. W alden 1,300 Chtnutcolt, by Imp. Goldfinch Carina: Matt Byrnes 8,000 Brown colt, bj Imp. Darebln Culalne: A.J. Jojner 1,000 Brown fitly, by Tenny Darlne; J, O. Follans- te SOO Chestnut flUy. by Imp. Goldfinch Dellghti E. C. Cowdtn , . .. BOO Bar colt, by Imp. sir Modred Ethel: Matt HjrTHM 8,000 Bar nilr. bv Imp. Ooldfincb explosion; . C. Cowdln 9.000 Brown colt, bj Fresno Eua; Ham C. Htldreth. 800 liar oolu or tmp. Sir Modred Faux Paa; Sam CHIldreth 7S0 Bar nilj.br imp. Ooldflnch Flreflr; 8. Trow bridge 1.030 Bar colt, by Imp. ITritonpani Oaialla; Do Courcer Forbes 830 Chestnut colt, by hup. Sir Modred Olad Eje C. Borle 400 Bay colt, by Tenny Olencola; b Trowbridge.. 823 Chestnut filly, by Imp. Sir Modred Olorlanne; W.B.Btnk 830 Chestnut oolt, by Fits James imp. Ilarmonyi Sam C. Hllareth 1,030 Cbentnut colt, by Tenny Eatto Fletcher; James McLaughlin 400 Chestnut filly, by Imp. OOldflncb Klas-Me- Qul.-k; Matt Byrnes 6,000 Bay colt, by Imp. Midlothian Loleta; S. Trow- brldrt 1,B0 Bay eolt, br Tenny lJrralnei W. It. Karrlek.. 1,000 Chestnut rllly, by Imp. Midlothian Mabel; Matt Byrne BOO Chestnut filly, by Imp. UoIdflncb-JIarlgold: S. Trowbridge 1,030 Bar filly, by Imp. Sir Modred Memento; James McLaughlin 7S0 Coed Price Tor Trarllngs, A number ot yearlings were sold at the American Horse Exchange yesterday. Tbe best prices were paid for the full brother of Morello and the half sister ot Clifford. The former went to R. W. Walden for (2,550, while the daughter ot Duchess and Im ported Loyalist was secured on a bid of (2.22B by W. L. Powers. Below Is a summary of those sold for (200 and oven cossiaixxTr or xtxxnsus stcd. Bay colt by Eol us Cerise, by Imported Moo- Hcasln: R. w. Walden (2,350 Che.tnut colt by Imported Cbaraxss Young Uraca. by Eolui; R W. Walden 400 Chestnut colt br Eolus Tittle Kuiaell. bj Scath clock; M. W. Walden 4B0 coxsiusiuurr or a. n. raws. Chestnut filly bj Imported The Jacobite, or Jim Uray Vlgllette, bj Kolus; B. Cunningham... (200 CO1SI0SMKKT or SIXLB HXADE STEP. Bay colt by Tremont Armlel, by Bramble; W. Rollins SBO Chestnut colt by Imported lire at Tom Nellie Van, by Lnqulrer; W. Rollins BOO Bay oolt br Iroquois Hilda, by Imported Great Tom: W. Rollins 823 Chestnut colt by Iroquois Torllwra, by lni ported O rest Tom W. L. Powers 1,000 Hay nlly, by Imp. Loyalist Duchets, by King tlsher; W. L Powers 2,223 Bay colt, by Imp. Ureal Tom Pride, by Vlrglli C. W htanton ... 82B Dai colt, lr Longstroet Brunette, by Imp. Bon nie Scotland i It. L Rose . .. 1,000 Drown filly, by Iruqunia- Tradcwlnd, by Imp. (ircatTomi J. Brennau 230 Day colt by Tremont Tassel, by Imported OrrstTomt M. F. Dwyer 873 Brown colt by Iroquol, Uulldean, by Ballln keel; C. W. Stanton 926 Bay toll by Imported LoyalUt Fantlne, by Im ported Tymnanumi C. W". btanton 473 Bay colt by Luke Blaekbum-Lythe, by En quirer, J, E. Madden 283 Bay cult by Ireniont Marlamne, ly Imported (irratTwaiM. F. Dwyer 076 Chestnut filly by Iroquol Rosa, by Imported btonehenje; O.W. btanton ,. . 800 Chestnut colt by Iroquois Turmeric, by 1m. jiorliMl Orsat Toml J.Breniian 200 Bay colt by Tremont La Danseuse, by Imp. (lleneUi 0. W. Slanton 200 Black colt by Tremont Ilaytl, by Imp. Alutra llaut M.F. Dwyer 823 Bay colt by Iroquois Myopia, by Imp, Maca roon; E. H. Banford 23 Total Belle Mead (DO head), (18,625. Average per head, (270. Horse Hbow Ilsnents a Hospital. William C. Whitney presided at a meeting ot the Horso Sbuir Association of Queens county beld at lb Meadowbrook Hunt Club on Sunday, The other committeemen present were Thomas Hitchcock, Jr., C Altiert htevens. tl. L. Herbert, Chsrles R. Bonn. O. W. Bird, Dr. I.. N. iJine hart, and bamuel Wlllets, Treasurer lluno reported that the net profit from tbe open air bona shoiv was (000, which would forth with be presented to the Nassau Hospital of Mlaiola. Metropolitan Basing and Wrestling Champion hip aupprrased. Owing to recent developments in the local box ing campaign, tho tournament for the cham pionships of tho Metropolitan Absolution v. ill not be hold, st least for the present. Tbo im portant annual fixture had been allotted to tho 1'iistimo A. CL, but the Cuptaln of tho pollco rrcclnct In which thnt club is situated eeut for resident John I. Hoylo of tho I. A. C. and told him he had bolter not hold the boxing and w rustling championships at his club, and that if ho did. ull the otllrersof the club, the Cham pionship Committee, tho boxers mid wrestlers, and every one that had an) thing to do with the ulfalr would bo arrested. The committeo will return all entrance fees paid In. but If, in tho near future, tbe officials of tho Metropolitan Association recelvo any assur ance from Miiyor Strong, Chief Conlln, or Com missioner Moss that they will allow the ama in lira to box mid wrestlo, the I'attiiuo A. C. msy go ahead with the tournament. COLLEGE OARSMEN READY. UAJITAJID Xa TUB FATOHIXB JFOB MllDAVB 'VARSITY DACE. ks I-tke Tals far tb Freahnea Baca Tax Marraw Cornell Crews Raw Tns Mile a Tlrae, the 'Varsity VTIaatag aad hntms Tklrd ss renasr" Mea t Over the Caarso. FouanKKEPsiE, Juno 31. For the first Urns slnco tho crows have been practising on the Hudson it is posslblo to form an estimate of their respectlvo merits. Yale was on tho water to-day, and there is nobody to deny that the sons of Old Eli know how to row and have the strength and weight to back their skill up. It looks as if Yale would win tho freshmen race on Wednesday, but for tho tig race on Friday Harvard is a favorite, though why it is bard to explain. Cornell is placed In third place because her crow is too light to row three mllos with tho big men of tho crimson and blue. Yet light men have won many glorious victories for Oornoll. ThoYalo crew rows a stroko sim ilar to Harvard's, except that it Is not so long. Tho slides are shorter apparently, and the men do mora work with tho body. At tho end of tho stroko there is a slight pause, with a quick drop ot tbo wrists and a slow recover. Thora is no hang to tho boat, which moves through ths water nt a steady paco on an oven keoh In form Yalo is equal to Harvard, but neither crow shows tho finish of Cornell. This evening Coach Courtney ot tho Cornell crews, Ellis Ward ot Pennsylvania, and Bob Cook of Yalo saw tho crimson crews praotls racing starts under the lesof the west shore near Krum Elbow. Courtney and Ward wore out in tho Pennsylvania launch Ben Franklin, and Cook came across tho river In a pair oared boat rowed by two members ot his crew. At the discbarge of a pistol both of the Harvard eights caught the water together and rowed minute stretches at a thirty-eight dip. It was surprising how well tho stroke was rowed out at this high rats of speed, how evenly the oars caught the water, and with what pre cision tho bodies of the oarsmen swung back and forth. Ono craw did not have an apprecia ble advantage over tho other in these short spurts, and Cook found the exhibition so inter esting (hat he remained after the other two coaches bad cone oft down the river. Courtney said to thoso in tho launch with him: " Those crews are very fast, very fast Indeed." There was very little activity among tho Yale oarsmen. Cook Is not at all pleased with tho plan of keeping the crews on the examination rack until tho last minute before the raco. It has tho off ect of making thorn nervous. Thoso who have their degree in the bnlanco do not want to fall in their examinations on account of the effect it would have on their prospects, neither do they want to lose In the ooat race. Cook appears to think that the faculty should hold a special examination for the crew men set era weeks after the race. On account of tho rocks oft tho Yale boat house tho steam yacht Peerless was unable to get near enough to unload tho shells. Ono was towed up, and the crows rowed the other two. The 'varsity eight favored a thirty-two stroke, and the youngsters paddled along at a twenty eight gait. During tho afternoon tho men did some work in tho pair oars, but did not do any team work until after 7 o'clock. Both of tho Harvard eights wore out this morning. The 'varsity crow practised stretches and rowed a fast mile At 4 o'clock this nftor noon the freshmen came down ready for a prac tice spin, but tho boat was not ready, and tboy took a walk to limber up. About 0 o'clock they went out. followed by Coach fltorrow In tbe launch. The latter said that there would be no change In tho Unc-up of cither of the crows before the race, barring sickness, and all the men are In good health. The freshmen did all thotr practice above Kram Elbow. The water was choppy and they splashed a good deal. While the two eights were on the river the Columbia crews went by with the freshmen leading tho 'varsity by threo and one-quarter lengths, otter n three-mllo Dull. Tho Cornell crews did very fast work In their practice. This morning Courtney took all threo crews over under tbe lee of tho west shoro and drilled them In blade and body work, two strokes at a time. Then he headed them up tho river nnd turned them for a two-mile Dull on time. They received an even start and rowed down at a thirty-three clip. The varsity took the lead nnd increased it to two lengths at the bridge. Tho second crew finished next, giving a bad beating to the freshmen. Courtney said it was the loorest workdono by tho freshmen for three woeks. Tho varsity ere w row ed In splendid form. Tbo official time for tho pull, tide and wind favoring, was: First mile. 4 minutes 30 seconds; second mile (lacking BOO feet), 4 minutes 17 seconds. Total, 8 minutes. 47 seconds. This afternoon tho crew were coached by i'red White, who camo on to-day from Ithaca. The Pennsylvania freshmen and second crew paced the 'varsity to tho bridge this morning on a four-mile row on time. Tho conditions were faNorablo. Tho crows rowed a thirty-two stroke, and the 'varsity outdid all previous efforts In form, blade work, and speed. Tho second nnd freshmen crews stopped at tho bridge. The 'varsity right finished fresh. The time as taken by Ellis Ward was: First mllo and n half. 7 minutes 24 seconds: time to second mllo, U minutes B5 seconds; third mile, 13 minutes 10 seconds; third mllo nnd a half, 17 minutes 4! seconds: four miles. 10 min utes 48 seconds. Tho record over tbe course Is a fow seconds lower and was raado under the nervous stress and oxcitement of a rnce. To-morrow nlgbt the representatives of the three froshmen crows, Cornell, Yale, and Har vard, will draw for positions. Tho statistics of tho crews follow: nARVAUD. Xam. Act. Trviaat. Jttlght. 3. L SaltonstaU. bow ltf 133 0.11 CM. Brown. 2 18 102 SOU J. M. Olldden, 8 10 11. 0 00 K.W.TIIIon.4 18 172 BOB K. C. Heath. 5 10 17-J BOS F. LnUglnson, Jr. (capt.), B..1H 1(1 'J 8 01 N.Blddle.7 IB 104 0 00 F.O Byrd, stroke ID Id I eon A. M. Roach, cox 18 100 3.00 CORNELL. P.WlUbow 10 1B3 B.10 C. A. Hmallwood, 3 32 IBB B.10 P. A. Windsor. 8 10 1C8 B.IOHj R.H. OaniewslU 4 18 104 BOO LP. Uauier. 3 28 101 B.lia C. W. Colt (oapt.). 0 30 IBS 000 A. It. Ayrrs, 7 IS IB B.09 J. W. Ihldrr, stroko 20 140 sua E. T. Magomn, cox 24 110 6.03 TALE. Roawell M. Patterson, bow 20 IBS B.OOij Harry P. Wlcko. 2 1H 170 B10 JohnlP. Brock (capt.), 3 17 1HI B.10 Robert Flint, 4 21 172 r,.tl John W. Cross, B 10 170 0 On Raymond M. McOee. 0 20 U6 n 00 James Nb deeken, 7 10 170 B 00 William Williams, stroke tt IBS B.lu rf, Sll'ursu n swuii ns. ., sstf w.va-j Tho Yalo crow Is tho heaviest, averaging 171"fi pounds. Cornell Is the lightest. A largo number of undergraduates from Cor nell came In town to-day on their wheels, having ridden from Ithaca. Tho othor colleges aro well represented. Coach Cowlcs nnd William Heard. Yale men, thelattorof the Henley crow, row ml tip to Yalo's quarters this afternoon. Tho town Is taking on a holiday air, and tho hotels us w ell as thotroot8nro tilled. The Ynlo crows went nut ngaln to-night nnd toukn threo-inllo spin. Two mile" were on limn. It was 7 o'clock when tho 'nrslty nud freshmen p'ulclletl owr to tho west shore. They rowed up to tliuolnrl nnd werowntched by all the t-yos nt lted Top. Lehmniin saw tho work from the launch. Tbo YuliueluiiH Buffered from rough wntor, the swells from passing steamers, and shipped water at at cry sttoko. After n mllo of Ibis hard practice down strcnm the crews trlitl up stream, with lido und wind opposing. The stroke wns dropped from thirty-two to twoiitj eight. Tho llrst mllo was tnadn in 5 minute 10 seconds. At 8 o'clock tho crews returned to their quarters. Stock linkers Waiter on the rteautt or Fri day's Deat Race. Wagers aggregating several thousand dollars wcro modo at tho Stock Kxchnngo yesterday on the r suit of Fridn)'s big boat raco ntPnugh krnnsto. Harvard monoy was particularly plen tiful, though tho supporters of Yalo nnd Cor nell also bad n good deal of cash to Invest. It. A. Poiliodj made two wagers on tho raco with A. J. Wonnsor, ono of tMMI ccn that Ynlo will brat Harvard, und tho other of !100 cun that Ynlo will beat Cornell. Wormser bet E. L. Adams $UO to frIOO on Cornell ugiilnsi tho Hold. E. II. Tulcotl bet Adam $115 to 100 on Yulo Hgalnst tho field. T. W. Thoruo uleo inado a Similar bu with Adams, Two members of tho Exchango who offered considerable llnr.nrd monoy nt evens against either Ynln or Cornell were A. (J, Hodges of Hal stcd k Hodges and t. U. llaycr of J. U. Ilacho & Co. Huston A. A. Itejolu tbe A. A. V. Tho lioston Athletic Association has rejoined the New England branch of tho Amateur Ath letlo Union, and will henceforth take an octivo part In the promotion and government of ths sport lu its district, Tho reconciliation was of ficially ratified at tho recent meeting or tbo New England association, und no furthor fric tion Is anticipated. For over two years tho lios ton A. A., which Is ono of the most powerful or ganizations In tho countrj, remained autsido the breastworks, as its ollh ers wcro nel Uicr sit lstlod with tbo way things worn being run nor with tbo recognition extended to other atllllated clubs, such as the Uuffolk A. C. Tho latter club was droppod without much ceremony somo mouths ago, and since then tbo lioston A. A, magnates bait) boon to ploaeod with tho now order of things thnt their nppllcatlon for a re vival of membership was looked forward to as a natural eeucl. Ocorgo W. Heals will represent the 11. A. A. on thu Now England Hoard of Man aacrs, n hero bis legislative acumen is hold in high esteem. b Prizes For Summer Sports For monlhs past the Gorham Co.. Silversmiths, have given special thought and attention to the designing and making of certain Cups, Tankards, Mugs, and various other unique piece! in Sterling Silver, with a view of hav ing on hand and ready for immediate delivery desirable and appropriate Prizes for all kinds of Summer Sports. In many instances single pieces have been made to answer tor specific events, of which there will be no dupli cates. From this collection which is just now finished, and the line of regu lar stock cups, it is possible to select a suitable trophy for any occasion and .it any cost, without the delay attendant upon the production from special de sign. Gorham Mfg. Co. SILVERSMITllS. Broadway and 19th Street aj Maiden Lane. Columbia's yjBtr itowixa clvb. Aa Attempt to Associate (Jodersradaate and Alumni to Baccaras. Bawlag. Tho Columbia University Rowing Club has re cently been organlted for tho "special care and encouragement of the rowing interests ot tho university" by the alumni of tho college and tho University Union. Tho object of tho now or sanitation is to Interest all tho undergraduates and ths alumni of tho university In tho collegs boating by making them members of a society directly interested in this branch ot collcgo ath letics. A somewhat similar attempt was mado about ten years ago, when every student In ths college was mado, on the payment ot acortaln sum, a member of tbe rowing association. But tho plan was at that tlmo not notably success ful. On this occasion the payment of $10 makes tbo student a member of the new club. The affairs of tho new association will bo ad ministered by a Board of Governors and tbo President, secretary, and treasurer of tho club. Theso threo officers aro Francis 8. Bamrs, John IL I'rentlcc, nnd T. Ludlow Chrystle. Thcro aro twelve governors, of whom six are to be alumni and six undergraduates. Pome of tho governors elected at tho last meeting were (leorgo U Hives, Ilobert C Cornoll. Isaao N. Sollgman, U'dllum A rHrtttinm unit Our Ttii-harilfl- William A. Melkleham. and Quy Richards. Opening- or tbe Booth Beaeb A. C. Tbe South Ileoch A. C of South Beach, Staten Island, held its first show last nlgbt and scored a success. The rather cosey clubhouse, which is Just oft the water front, was crowded. The star bout was between Joo Craig of Jersey City and Eddie Curry of this city, who fought Tommy White a draw recently. Tom Lansing, Kid Mc Coy's sparring partner, was referee, whilo Jimmy Rollly rang the boll. Tbo first bout was very interesting. The con testants were Jim Caulfleld and Jack Cadlgan. both of Now York. They met for ten rounds at 115 pounds. Caulfleld did all tho work, direct ing his blows itt his opponents' ribs and stom ach, and received the verdict. Mlko Urennan, tbe Costa ltloa giant, and Bill Dunno ot Bayouno, who knocked the Coffeo Cooler out several years ago, were tho second pair. Both arc heavy weights, and their con dition was far from being flattering. They were booked to go ten rounds at catch weights. Dunne smashed his left on Brennan's left eye In the Initial round, swelling it considerably. In tho ninth Urennan nearly capalted Dunno with a heavy right on tbo low. Tbe tenth was all Brennan's. He floored Dunno. and the latter remained down until the gong sounded. The decision was a draw. Craig and Curry then ontered tho ring. They showed traces of faithful tr-ilnlnc and were In good shape. They were booked for twenty rounds at V25 pounds. Curry w as all over Craig In the first round nnd fairly smothered his man. Curry tampered with Craig's noso In tho second. Craig was faufrlng when tho round closed. Curry pounded Craig about tbe stomach In the next I threo rounas. The Jerscrman looked for a good . spot to lay down on in tho Ufth, but tho gong j clanged beforo bo could do so. Craig refused to ' continue, however, and Curry was announced as tho winner. Cricket. Losixix, June 21. In Ideal cricketing weather, and In tho presence of 4,000 spectators, the American cricketers started their game against Middlesex at Lord's to-day. The visitors again lot the to?, and hid to field out an Inning of U.U by Middlesex. Capt. Patterson of tho Amer ican team bad his hand Injured by a hot grounder and retired. His place wiis taken by II. C. Thayer. Play will 6o resumed on Wodnesday. ThiiBCorc: midplxsxx. ' riuLADrxniia. A K. StoOJlrt. b. Dally. 8 It. C. Thayer, run out.. .84 II l Ila men, c. Ha! J. A. lter, c Ilra-ne, .ton, li. King . 4 b Htoddart 15 I rtawlln. b. Daily. 0 . 31. Wood. I.. Maraden.10 a. J. Vonl. c. Patter- I, Dlit.lle. b. Hearoa . . 0 son. h. I'. Clark. 40 J. II King, b. Ilrame. . 8 RlrT.C OT.rlen.li. King 3M C Coatee, Jr., b. PhU- C P. r-oley, b. V. Clark. 6 lips SO A J Wehli. not out 4 P. It Clark, b. Phillips.. 1 II i'hlllpaon. r. Indole, K H Iiatei.b. stodJart. 0 b. Dally . . ..13 K. W. ltalston, b. btod Ilearne. c. ltalstun, b. ilart a Klug. ... .. . 7 E Jl. Creitar. not out ...in Mrl-n. a. Wood, b.' II l'.UaJly, n. StoJdart. 0 Hilly. . . ... A Extras n runups. b ions. .. oi Extras IT, Total 11? Total S84I IIC.VS AT THK TALL OK EACH WICKKT. MlJdlesex-VO, 20, 05, 101, 118, lfS, S03, U10, 133, Ml. Philadelphia (0, 00, SO, 01,07,09, 103, 100, 117, 117. Yachting Xews rmm City Island. Citv Island. Juno 21. Tho following yachts passed here, bound west: htrsmers Troplir. F- II. Itennetn Allegro, C. If. Pratt! Hlval, Krauk F. fhrj't'e. tkbooncra America, Paul Duller, from Doston for Poughkeepile. Tho following vessels patsed east: Meamers Karada. Henry VValtersi Tfaloyon. Ho ante. Hinlib, Maspetb, (' II Jlevrri Helretla, Lolumbu O. D. Uellni !.evrell. ti Alex Carri Waheuo, Frederick nrktn j Orients. V. It. I slew Cutters -llednuln, John Murray Mitchell. rk'homer shamrock, l'rt-utt H. Hotter. Tho schooner yncbta Su Kox. Alanson Tuck er, from OtslerBiy: Iroquois, Henry C. House, from Irfircliuinnt, and tho ruttar llajali, Walter C. Hubbard, from Now Ilochcllc. came to anchor here. Tlioe coming to nnehnr from New York were tho sloop yacht KHltiso, L. J. Callannn: rulter, Marlorit', Wlllard A. Bourne, and yawl I Son (lull. Archlo Mcitinls. The achoonor jacht Crusader, H. L. Hunted, Jr., was towed hero to-day to fit out and go Into commission nt an early dale. Tho boats launrhod nt nods s jard this af ternoon wore thn niters Vnqucro III., Herman II. Duryra, nnd Wan a, James A. Ftlllmnii. Tho raters Musmo, J, M. Mi Douough. nnd Hera. Ralph N. Kills, wore Inuncbcd at I'lopgraa's yarn. Tho steam ynrht Intrepid. I.lnrd I'brenlr, from tho eiutvtard, anchored ot! ijarrhmont. Olson nud tbe Ilasebud ltt In a RKIluund G. I'lIILSIiKI 1'IIIA. Juno HI. A sir-round contest between Uror(.o Dixon nnd Walter Kdgtrton, tl.o " Kentucky Rosebud," at tho Arena to nlulit. was rather a tmiinnxlilbitlnn, Tho " Rosebud's '' tnctlto wcro defcnslto throughout. Twleo he landml a tcious swing on the chumplon'a Jaw, hut Dixon foricd tho fighting In nearly evorv round, his leads, hownier. falling short, Ths match was disappointing, but aciniplo of excit ing preliminary bouts mado up for what was lacking In tho llnal ui cm. An Kasy IV lu for Tommy lljou. Sriuct-'HU Juno 21. Before 2,000 persons at tho Empire Athletic Club to-night Tommy R)un knocked out Tom Wllllims of Australia In ths second round. Williams was dragged to his cor ner and did not runner far several minutes after bclmr counted out. Williams camo from Aus'ralla for this battle. In a ten-round bout lctwrcn Jack Hamilton of Hyracuso utid Tom Justice of Now York, Hutnlltun won. Kmerla Ills Shoal. , A special open live bird shoot will be beld under th auspices ot the Emerald Oun Club at Dealer Park, Look Island, on Thursday, July 30. Thro will ho thirty or more roenbanaue prises It will be a cat. of class shooting for tbrvo clasaei, seven, six, and nee, Iher being tenor more prists for esob olas. Tha cowlttlouit are Wrt yards rte, 00 yards boundary, 10 gaum guns, ad yarns. TboVntranee fee will be SI, In eluding Mrds.an 1 tbe erent will b seven lira birds. The luajorll) ir Ilea for prizes will aicmi a to dlvl tl mot same. Shooting will U (In at 10 A. M.tlm limit for mcrchsnrtt'e prists 1 o clock. NEW IN STAGE DIVERSION. rvs- XX TUB BXCOXD rJSllBIOX OF "A HO VXD Of rLEAtVJIC" A rioatjr r Manser ky Clay at, sBrMas rat lata th Already Beaatlfal Kxlrmvaganaa 3Ir. ana Mrs. Dlottsen In "A Man About Tawn,' by fltaatslaas Blaage Mr. and Mrs. Braasra Make Their Bbat In Taadavllle. As performed at tho Knickerbocker Thoalrs last night, "A Round of Pleasure" was largely now. Tho spoken matter of tho first act had been written afresh by Clay M. Oroone, and tho Shakespearean burlesque in the second had beon rearranged, w hllo sovcral topical songs had boon interjected, Tho matter put into ths extravagama was so much hotter than that which was loft out that, for tho first time Blnco tho uso of tho piece began, the words took rank with the music and with tho splendors of scono and costume. In this second version tho foreign nobleman in search ot an Amorloan heir ess to marry becomes a pretender. Uo Is, in fact, an east sldo barber, whosa idiom and manners obtrudo thomselves into his crude assumption of English speech and deportment. Tills chongo in tho carl caturo makes it really funny, which beforo It was not, Tho olectricat Inventor, too, has been devolopcd into an amusing individual, whoeo devlco for making pcoplo speak tho truth when nndcr his spell falls comically. Tho Jests no longer conceal their points, thecotloquial humor Is well above the average, tho personages have become more distinct creations, and the com edians got enough to do tbat is congenial to their talents. A new song worth mentioning .specially had for a theme "The villain still pursued her," and it was illustrated with ths case of a girl who, to escapo from tho vlllainouspursalt, fled through many countries, but without avail. Her griev ous vtclssltudos were related In James Thorn ton's popular sort of rhyme and tune, sung with admlrablo humor by Waller Jones. Tbo proof of this pudding, which has bocn mixed over and baked again, is in tho eating. Tho audience, which filled tho theatre In a mora fashionable manner than Is usual tit this season, laughed much and heartily. Tho now nonsenso served Its purposo very merrily. Tho dif ference between tho Impression made bore and at the llrst performance wus radical. Upon the former occasion the success had been caused by tho things sung or shown, and not by tho things spoken. Last nlgbt tho libretto beld its own with tho rest of the enlortslnmcut, and was a principal factor. As thus Improved, "A Round of I'lcsure " is not only a beautiful exhi bition, but nn Irresistible blend of fnrco and bur lcsque.lt has now a vim of rapid movement which leaves no time for anybody tostop nnd think w hat in making him laugh. ben be hasqul'tcd thi theatre and Is perhaps inclined to rcprovo him self for baring been divcrlcd by foolery, ho re members so niany melodies and spectacles, so much that Is rich and artistic, that ho can hardly help admiring the entertainment. There is some encouragement to bo found on tho programmo of Proctor's Twenty-third Strcot Theatre In tho announcement ot the first appear ance of the Bransons. There is a warning to the effect that tho sketch In which they act called " A Fall from Grace " is copyrighted. It is com forting to think that nobody con over take thut effort from tbe Bronsons. It is their property, apparently, and whenever New York is called upon to see them it will be In that work. Tho arrangement is admirable. Tho medium suits their talents exactly. "A Kail from Grace" and tho Bronsons are perfectly mated. Ths prevalence ot tbe vaudevlllo "stretch" has produced some remarkable results. But this particular speci men seems to mark what is commonly known as "the limit." For stupidity and Inanity It has novcr been equalled, and even uninitiated spec tators sat in their scats last night and wondered at tho discrimination which had selected such a performance. Tho Bransons, who, after the vaudevlllo fashion, aro specifically distinguished as "Fred" and "Rita," represented a wife and husband. Tho husband was drunk and the wlfo shocked, and some persons were puziled enough by that situation to lose their reckoning of the correct proportions for the rest of tho harrowing twenty minutes through which tho couple stumbled. The husband wnnted a drink out of the wife's prttato bottle and sho refused to gli 0 It to him. There the abnarbing dramatia interest halted. What followed bore no com prehensible relation to what had preceded It. The Uronson husband dressed up llko an Indian nnd the Branson wife ran about the stage. Then she gain him a drink, and tho " sketch " was ended. Tho piano, after the sus perse of this act. broke Into a Jubilant jiii an, tho act drop fell, and the Bronsons were luckily hidden from view. Tbo twenty-four-bour tape of a continuous per form ince hnd never beforo revealed tho like of tbo couple and "A Fall From Grace." It Is. Indeed, fortunate that tho play is copyright ed. The Bronsons do not need It. for they aro never likely to bo duplicated ou any stage. 'I he female Bronson had a loir, shoulder that was worth going miles to sec. l'rohably the right ono was Just as 8ood. but It was more ooncs-nleu. Sho Id not lack In eclf-pocslon, and. In the words of the illustrious MatthowH and Bulger, seemed " to knuw a thing or t o, or three or four," Tho malo Branson seemed embarrassed. Tho audi ence was apparently stunned. Most ot the "comedies" that turn upinvau dov Hie are out-and-out farces and most ot w hut ever seriousness Its short plays havo Is liberally supplied with what the humorist styles a " comio snapper." But about the new short play that was tried at Keith's yesterday there was noth ing Intcndedly comic It w as " A Man About Town," by Stanislaus Stange, and was modestly described In tho programme as a "dramatia epi sode." All of Its four characters wero men. Charles Dickson was a gambler, spick and epnu of attire. Iron gray ot balr, and very good at heart, whilo very naughty in all bis practices off stage. His wife, Lillian Burkhart, was tho son BttaVl aaiaaiiHa aiHiasinii oo V1IV .Ull ot a puritanical man of means, was being plucked of father's money by unthcatric game stcrs, and bore the proiess tearfully. Forrest , Mood was tho stralghl-laccd papa, and a 1 mighty serious old map bo was, with Benjamin Hurrlson's complexion and Abraham I Lincoln's beard, lleorgo 11. loonard was an nged servant, appruprlaluly solicitous for tbo gambit r's welfare. Tho gambler of tbls cast 1 wits not ono of tbo party that was profiting t-y tlie Inexperience of the young men with his hnnd on father's profit, and tho inn came to rcthcr because of the gambler's desire to warn tho joiilh. Tho warning camo too lute, $10,(HX) of father's mono was gone, und tlin shorn 0110 1 was suicidal. Ho had Introduced himself under I an assumed mil ic, but on hi real iiumo being I known the gambler learned that theglrl holorui wus tho othor s slstor. As U10 giimblor was ion- 1 deling thu question of raiting this sum tho father wai amioumed. He cuino to demand tho letters that hnd paused frum his daughter to tho gainobtcr. Mid after eomn parley secured I them for tho desired chock, iho boj's 1 tears Immodlntcl had n now meaning, and ho went nway happy with tho ' Hssiiranco tbat tho money lost could ho mado up on tho morrow, Uutsldo bu mot bis father aud confessed, Then tho two cimo back, the parent tu tear up the surrender of nil pretension to his (laughter's affection, which tbo gambler had written, nnd to assure that worthy thai ho would bo w elcomcd to his fireside. FnlnstaMng prepa ration was apparent throughout tbo short drama, and Mosni. Dickson and Flool mnda their scenes satisfactorily barroulng. I.llli.in llurkimrl was a good looking boy, though whether youngsters who loso $10,000 of anight are iiuttc such riudy hohbers Is 11 question, lly the tlm tbopl."0 had ncurod Its end ltd ntnios phrro of gloom win coiulncin'ly t hid;, nnd It had to boiloiirua iiwnj. It was noc.is) task for tho dramatist, and tho method bo took was heroic. Tho stern father's chaugo of heart wus su complete n turn about as to bo too abrupt. It had ull tho shock of bumping cattlo cars. acoidi:xt, nvitunit, axi suicide, William hcliairer Mas the fourth Member or Ills Faiullj to Meet a Violent lientli. Coi.i.eok Point, K I., Juno 21. William Bchaofer, who cut his throat on tjuuday, wus tho fourth member of his family to meet n lo lent death. Twenty years ago his father, Carl Bcharfcr, who was a well digger, wns killed In a well. Ho was struck on the hcnA by a bucket which an employeo accidentally dropped in tho shaft. Heluoer's cldmt son, Christopher, who succeeded In tho well buainccs, nn uIm killed 11 few months inter. A pliit fell lu tho well where bo was win king, struck him 011 the head, and crushed his skull. Louis, tho next olduat run, lost his light n nn In nn accident on the Now York Central Railroad, where ho was temporarily mplojod, mx months later ho nan found I) lug 011 tbo strut near his homo. He bad boon assiiullod nud his skull was fractured, lie died in 11 few huurr, William came next in line. Following tho death of Louis be vrnt assaulted In a quarrel and his skull was fractured. Ho U thought to' have beon temporarily insane when ho killed himself on Sunday. IF YOU 1 'aaaaasi intend buying n now Spring Suit shortly, it will pny you to bco ' I1....H tbo unusual line of plain and fancy Cheviots and Blue nud Black IH.I.IH fast color Serges, wo'vo made up into ii....H MEN'S SPRING SUITS, JB ryW '-jf $? '-'V laaaaaasafl They've come up to our severe tests and standards which all goodb J-..IH have to meet before being made up. They're well made and tlaaaaaaH trimmed and we will fit you properly. ssnaH You'll save money by calling on us. 'flsH WM. VOGEL & SON, 1 THE GREAT NEW YORK CLOTHIERS, .S.H Broadway, Cor. Houston St. IS Tiro DJtAGOEU MOU THE En'En. One Han Had Ol.ooo to tbe Dank aad Vet Wanted t. Die. Dockmaster Kuntz chased a man away from tho Fifth street pier yesterday morning. The man went grumi ling and growling about, act ing as if bo meant to jump overboard. A littlo later William Closo and John Baumcrt, sitting on tho stringpleco, saw a " floater," as tboy thought, in tho rivor, and w cnt out In a boat to i get It. A floater Is a drowned man. This ono was not drowned. Ho was trying to drown. He beat about with his arms, and raised such a racket that thoy had to duck bis head under to keep him from upsetting tha boat. When he was quiet they hauled him ashore, and tho dock master recognized him as tho man he had warned Thoy rolled him over a barrel and he came to after a while. He would not tell who he was, and kept eying the ritcr in such a way that they got a policeman and took him to licllcruo Hosnltal. 1 here they found a bank book In his pocket which betrayed his Identity, besides sho Ing that bo hod $4,000 on deposit In the German Savings Hank. Ho was John Kuhns of lt9 Molt street, a stago carpenter. The reason of bis desperation was that ho had consumption. Uo was tlreH of It and wanted to die. William Martin, on the other hand, bellowed so when ho got Into the Kast River about tho same hour that six policemen came running and threw him a rope. They pulled him uj and I found that he wore only his undershirt. Natur ally enough thoy asked w hero his clothes wire. ' 1 swam up from tho Battery," said Martin, and addM that it was becauso he didn't w ant to disgrace his lunilly. They wrapped him In ono ot the policemen's costs and marched him oft lo Gourerneur Hospital. Ijiteron they found his clothes on I'ier 37, threo blocks trom whero they pulled him out of tho rivor. How ho got Into It they didn't find out. Uo said that he was homeless and penniless. ' UA3IUEL r. CASEr A SUICIDE. A BrokIya Postal Saperlntendent Qe Yfa Short la Ills Accaunta. Bamuel J.Casey, 39 ;ears old, the Superin tendent of Post Office sub-station Din Howard avenue and Fulton street. Brooklyn, committed suicide yesterday morning at his home, at "IT Tulip street, by taking a dose of carbolic acid. His Inability to meet a shortage in his accounts drovo him to the act. In a letter he left for his wlfo he says: I don't want any funeral, but simply want to b taken In a wagon to the crematory, and want no ' hearse, no carrlag,, and no flowers. Don't bold a i ake oxer me. I am S500 short la tuy aecoaot with the (iQTerntsent, and this 1 want you to make up I trom mr Ufo Insurance in law Mutual Provident Union. Casey was appointed a stamp clerk in Station S on Aug. 1. lb'Ji, and owing to his marked cfllUencyin thoecrvlce whs put at the head of fcub-SUition D on Ct. 1, 16li. A few days ago there were soma Irregularities discovered in Cesser's accounts, and yeetenlay morning Cah ler McOrath was direct rat to audit his booits. The postal authorities did not think that tho shortage amounted to as much as Casey sold in his letter. At 7 o'clock yesterday murnlng Mrs. Casey left her hushaud In au apparently cheerful mood when sho went out to make somo pur chases. Ho was dead when she returned an hour later. On the wasbstnud In his bedroom there was a two-ounce bottle marked carbolto odd with tbe druggist's mime scratched off. Tho suicide lcat cs tw o children. err nis tiiroat aetee siiavixo. Saleld or Uearjr y. Crawford, a Contractor r Srracaae. Stuaccse, June 21, Henry F. Crawford, the well-known contractor of this city, cut his throat after bo bad finished shaving yesterday morn ing and bled to death. Ho was engaged to bo married to Miss L'nnl Lund, professor of vocal niuslo in Syracuse University, but the dato ot tho wedding had not been fixed. He had been n eufforcr trom paresis and for more than n) oar i had been periodically insane Yesterday morning ho arose as usual and ate breakfast with his father, Henry Craw ford, and his sister, Francis, with whom bo lived nt Oil! In ing street. After breakfast ho went to shn e in a room on the first floor. After ho had fin ished slim Ing, It Is supposed that In u moment of Insanity ho drew the razor acro-s his throat, cutting it from i iir to ear. A few minutes latir his sister found him lying on tho Moor bv a clnlr, bleeding profuse!), Shu Buniinoucd l)r, John W. i'rj, but when ho urrlvcd Crawford hud 1m en dead somo tlmo, Mr. ("r.iford .ind Miss Lund had been cn- iragtd for two 5cais. although the engagement was .mnouninl but n few months ago. Ml- Lund Ui.inK at tbo Crawford house. Ou Wcdncadi ovcnlns sho left on her suimt.or vaiatlou, going Hint lo rhllndelphlv and then to Cape May. lm was summoned at the latter I iilnco by tcli graph. Mr. Crawford nccomn.inicd i her to tbo train on Wednesday and seemed In good hinltli and spirits, ilm fullonlug il.i), 1 how over, hi iIoiimi noy nppcarid, uing inn measuro to her ati-eiue. Ho was 17)earsud. iie asiced to ; j;&i7eTj;. Blrans Ilccjucat found tti Ihe Pocket or a Vluu Killed Or a Srelsbt Trnln. A man was killed by n north-bound New York Central freight train ui West and Hank r-trcota about 7 o'cl o. last evening. Tho conductor and rngiiicci were urra:ol, iiltlni'uh Iho death appears to bavo bocn of tho man's uwn trtit.,r. rtomo children who snv I bo occurrence suy Hint thu man fell on too track In fro.it o.' tho third mr from tho end of tl.o train I'h" lirM tn.ck passed oior Iiuu. At the mviiipI -no Ilm body was picked up iiml unuml mound tho n!o in such a milliner that tin) car hnd tube Jrul.cd up before It could bo extricated. Tho man appeared tu bo uhoul l.'i year old. Ills clolhct weiu kootl. In hU poikds Miro n gold wutili and 1(1 It", mid .. slip of paiicr " i whlclil-i written: "I'leaso i lit uij sionimli ok n and mnko nn nininlnutln-i." Coroner I)obh, who took ihuve of Iho ,-v-p, Iookc.1 upon tills I'ljmst ,t .in initiation tint the man had cuiiumtKil out iilc. jiitoirxED UKHsr.i.r run tovr. Dldu't nasi to Lite. Uli r lln Maid rhej oulrt lie Oolj trlrnits. Heuiimi, Tu., Juno 'Jl.-.Miss A'urs l Schuldt, lit yearn old, left her homo on Tlmr day evening, mttiulblj for n veil., and did i.ot return. Thlt fori noon her budy w.ia foi.ml in tho Schuylkill f'niitl, Rcccntl) a oung man employed lu n Washington. I). hank ennui horo lu pa,s his location. Ho was liurodun.il to Mlsi richtildt, vim bcentiio Mrougly ulliu'liiat to him. On Wi-liiwduy they acinmlwl. tind ho lold her that thoy could not,r bo moro thuii frlendM. On rca hiiig homo the asked a neigh ' bor what was tho easiest mode of suicide, und raid that sho didn't euro to live any loiurur illss Hchuldt had 10,000 in her wBrOuns. JAPAN'S FORMAL PROTEST. 'H HEX OlhlECTIOXS TO TITE 1I.4.WAIIAJT -PaaaaaB -l.Y.V7;X.aryO.Y TIIEATT. aaaaaH -CsaaataH Tho Pratrat Haj. Tbat Japan's Legal tllsbu fi-Hi-H and Thoae or tier Clllxra Isoald De aallU -(.IBbb) tied l lbs Treat Xo Threat or or Hint at ssbbbbbbW netallntloB ir the Treaty Decosnr. Effective. IbsbbbbbbI Washington. June 21. Japan has followed bbbbbbbbI her " memorandum Inquiry " about th. bbbbbbbbI Hawaiian annexation treaty with a formal pro- bbbbbbbbI test ogalntt annexation, under tho terms ot till '''bbbbbbH agreement between tho United States and ''- sbbbbbbH Hawaii, on the ground that her legal rights and bbbbbbH those of her citizens in Hawaii would be nulli- bbbbbH Hod should tho treaty become effective. Thera bbbbbbbS Is no threat of retaliation contained in tho pro- bbbbbbbbI test, nor any bint of retaliation. It (hows 'bsbbbbbb1 throughout an earnest desiro on the part ot bbbbbbbbH! Japan to continue the friendly relations she has 'H always had with the United States. Minister bbbbbbbbb! Tcru Hoshi. who Hied tho "memorandum in- ''bbbbbbs quiry," also signed the protest, presumably un- sbbbbbbbb der Instructions from his Dovernmcnt. Appll- :-H cation at tho Japanese Legation for Information bbbbbbbbI about the protest met with a polite declination. '("bbbbbbI It was not even admitted there that it had been 'bbbbbbbbI presented. " O jr II ps are sealed by a holy seal," .bbbbbbbb! told one of tho members of the legation laugh- 'bbbbbbbbI ngly. 4L.H The main objection made by Japan to the an- 'bbbbbbbbI nexation treaty is that it will abrogate right JbsbbbbbbI given Japanese residents of Hawaii by a treaty 'B rnado tn lTl. By that agreement all the rights '"bbbbbbbbI and privileges ot other foreigners in Hawaii .JbsbbbbbbI wcro granted the Japanese. Minister Hoshi '"-! bbbbbbbbI contends that many Japanese who havs H becomo citizens of Hawaii throuch nnturaliza- 'bbbbbbbbb tion cannot havo their citizenship confirmed B br tho United States If the treaty becomes . 'H effective. The laws of the United States have 'bbbbbbbbI been construed to cxcludo Japanese from exer- obbbbbbbb clslnsr the franchlso In this country, and after bbbbbbbbI I annexation thoe wbo hae obtained naturallza- taBBBSBBBBl tion In Hawaii will find themselves unpro- ;H tectel by any Government and in an anomalous aH position. i .sbbbbbbbI Many clvlms made by Japan against Hawaii H are pendinc. and the Minister contends that "" these are repudiated throuch the treaty. Ths H interpretation of cu'tom rcsrulations has been M . an ondle" cause of difference between the Tokio bbbbbbbbbb and Honolulu authorities. Special conaidera- H I tion for otnc Japanese products has been 'H secured by treaty, and tho alleged failure of i'-'bbbbbbb1 Hawaii to observe tho letter of the agr-ement B has been followed by demands for pecuniary bbbbbbbbbI t damages. bbbbbbbbH The protect 11 bo ent to tho Senate Com- ' HbbbV 1 mlttee on Forelirn Relations for consideration In sbbbbbbS I connection with tho annexation treaty. Its raBBBBBBBW effect cannot, of course, l-e prciicted. but it will ' 1 I prohibit- bo used by the opponents of annex- sbbbbbbbbI , ntlon when the treaty Is taken up in executive V BbbbbbbbI Jap-in Is tho only countrr that has filed an 'bbbbbbbbbs out-Hnd-out protest. 1'ortugnl. through its MIn- 1 I ister here, has menly cvprcscd the hope that cSbbbbbbbbI the rights of Portuguese subjects In Hawaii will ml 1 ho observed If tho islands become part of the ibsbbbbbbbI 1 I'nited States. Tho Chinese Minister his sub- IbbbbbbbbbI mlttcd an argument against that orotidon 'sbbbbbbbbI I of tbo trc-ity whh-h provides that Chi- bbbbbbbbbI ncso persons rr-iimg In tho island shall tH not enter the I nited States. The Minister . fM hold that a treaty U-twoei China nnd this H xuntry permit's (.hlncso to pass from ono bbbbbbH State or Territory to another, and If Hawaii be- IIsbsbbbU comes pirt of the United States the subjects of IbbbbbbbI rh na residing there may pnK-col from that IbbbbbbbI Territory tu the American continent. Kbbbbbbb! XJIIuokalanl to Put in a Claim for tbe Aa H watlaa Throne. WA5HUNGTO.V, June 'Jl. Former Queen LWuo H kalntil will soon havo read) a statement at her B , clalrrs to tho Hawaiian Ihrono which will bo bbbbbbbbb) presented to the Sensto Committee on Foreign B j Relations. Among other things the contends IbbbbbbbbbI that she is bc lawful ruler ot the islands, her . Utter of aMKation hf Februarj, lilKl, baring H 1 lenetortcd from her h threat, she sav this 1'BbbbbbbbI h!h is v il'.m,; to lfw tho uuotion of a form of ibbbbbbbbbt , Oovinmunt to.i ote of tho ptiiple. ThK she 1 believes, is her -trung point, and is confident 'bbbbbbbbbi I that the natives would return her to tho throne, IbbbbbbbbbI DRAMC WHILE VLAXXIXa SCICIDR. '. bbbbbbbbb! Then c;rocer ntteu latd Ula tseor. and Put as JbbbbbbrI IIiiIIfI In Ills Heart. bbBBI Hi my Ottcn, a gnvcr, -I." J cars old, com- IsbbsSsTI niitliil sulci lo In au nuthouio In tho rear bbbbbbbvH ' of Matthew Uan-cl's Inie-n at 101 Lenox are- 'aBBBBBsVjf n'.ic yesterday. He citirnl tho tavern about YnTTiI , nooi nnd look a soil nt ono of tho email ,bbbbbb!x I tables. Ho drunk thrto gla.iM-s of beer with IbbbbbbbI J j grc.it ileltbcrati mi, and then called for a cigar. IbbbbbbbbbI Th r .ir was about half consumed when ha I.'bbbbbbVJII paid his bill and walkcii out li.m tbo girdea. VayaM It vin 1.' .,0 n'c'ock when John Stodtmul- 'bbbbbbbbW ler, nwork'U.iu cn.I '. "el on n new building sbbbbbbbbI near b. hni'iK'ucil to p.ii tho outhouse. As 6 sbbbbbbbVJ lie did so the don', ithlch has no ldtch -, 1 th o'!i, .U.1 OitinV lud) fell outward bbb"bbbV i ii it llu! thrc-hoid. MiHltmuller had hcird 'iBBsHWaP no ri,,uit of u pNtol bu( theic was a binlss ,asbbbbbH' wo.iiil just owl tho num.- hevrt, and a re- ' I'l'BBjt Milrer lay mi tho tloor i,' tho uuthui se. abbbbbbbt? Ot'eu was n well-to-do grocer having a store 'i 4bbbbbb1s nt 7-.'l Tenlli nve-nie. He hid Ik'c.t III for V" sbbbbbbT? two months. Ho lefi his homo at U o'clock: 'IbbbbbbSx icstrrdny mornliii-, and when ho did not return , -bbbbbbI" tor ilmiicr his f,uiil W amo alarmed. His sbbbbBS ln-ieur-nlil di u'urr Klrin went lo tho pollen 'sbbbbbbU staiion nnd thcro leirncd of tlii'suirlnr, rxlmr IsbbbbbbK sat -"oil thai ii w jnlier fi'u-i nam thedescrip- sbbbbbbvi tion em ion bj 'liop-mio. I.ito last nlglittb 'bbbbbbbKT , fnin'K had the laid icmorod to their home at 'bbbbbVJ! '.!,:i U, t l'JOihsircet. O tin was ISjenrsold. X I Ho limes a widow and tliorlilldroii 4BXVM w Ilcbla;, Irritated, scaly, cruttrdSratps, dry, thin, j , Ii'bbbbbbtV) 'id falling Hair, elf isitd, purlfled, and beaut,. & '-sHX 4 fled by varxi tbarapnoi with CcTiccEi boar, t" i-PBBT S anl occsilonal urr -s'.r.i-i of Ccticos, purest of aHl "1 emollients, the frcstiMiiin cures. ' ' fli 3 Qflcura " 1) Trestmont will pro-lnrs a clean 's v ,'l m'f-fP with lniurtait, lustrous bslr .iliaW'i' Ssi'4 thTnuthnut -e werld. rvrns-' os-ocssav kTVlT Cosr.t, i jh Knsmn , ,. ,,srdfna iBBVaKr skins on Finr-1"- .'" ,' . Mi l A " "JJ asaaataaBal